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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, February 23, 1910, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-02-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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Active Policy Aids in the Development of Metropolis
PARDEE CHEERED
FOR SENTIMENTS
FORMER GOVERNOR MAKES HIT
AT BANQUET
Views on Conservation Meet with
Hearty Approval of Diners at
Annual Chamber of Com.
merce Feast
bonds for improvement of waterways.
Twenty-six problems of state-wide im
portance wore taken up and satisfac
torily disposed of by this committee.
"It might as well have been the
Alaska-Los Angeles exposition," said
one of the members last night, "for
our secretary certainly made Seattle
look Insignificant In his work of boost-
Ing Southern California and Los An
geles. Los Angeles was better adver
tised than the city which gave the
exposition."
That tells the story In a nutshell,
but the full account of Secretary Wig
gins' wonderful work at Seattle can
never be known, for it would require
whole volumes to enumerate a half of
his advertising "stunts."
The secretary reports a balance on
hand February 1 of {13,182.87, receipts
<>f $51,475.42 and disbursements of
$53,352.81.
trince 1888, wh^n the Los Angeles
chamber of commerce was first estab-
llshed in the old board of trade rooms
at First street and Broadway, the
organization has progressed and ex
panded with remarkable rapidity.
Whether as a result of the enter
prising efforts of the chamber or of the
numerous advantages and resources of
the city and its inevitable prosperity,
or of all of them, Los Angeles has
forged forward with an almost mar
velous magic, and the chamber of com
merce has at all times been conspic
uously Identified with every phase of
its development.
The chamber has taken the initial
step practically in every progressive
movement favored by the people and
lias promoted many plans for the
future of the community, which, even
In the days of 1888-9, was recognized
as the nucleus of a great metropolis—
the Liverpool of tne west, through
whose gateway tho traffic of many na
tions was destined to be guided.
To the old tinier, the pioneer, who
has watched the remarkable develop
ment of Los Angeles, and who remem
bers It as it appeared in the '80s, but
who knows nothing of the thousands
of busy brains that have schemed for
Its success, nor of the wlienl-within
wheel policies involved In the funda
mental structure of such a prosper
ous community, there is a suggestion
of the miraculous: but the members
of the chamber of commerce, espe
cially those who have stayed with the
institution since Its inception, and who
have had a hand in Its strenuous cam
paigns, know that not miracle, but
love, labor, years of difficult endeavor
and millions of dollars have been ex
pended by the chamber, with the co
nl'i ration of the citizens of Los An
geles, in the slow and arduous task
of unbuilding tho mighty structure.
Work Goes On
Capital has had to be risked to the
extent of millions of dollar*) In the de
velopment of our oil walls; wealth and
labor have had to unite patiently and
generously In the cultivation of our
neighboring agricultural lands. The
pioneers have had to wait and work
while the young twigs developed into
stately trees, laden with golden or
anges or other citrus or deciduous
fruits or nuts; they have hud to toil
ami scheme till pijoapecta became real
ities, till dreams became truths, and
ho toiling and laboring they would
have become disheartened, perhaps,
had it not been for the never-dying
■loftan of the Los Angeles chamber of
commerce: "Have faith! The wealth
will come to us! Already the, eyes of
the world are upon üb— the nations are
watching us. Los Angelos shall bo the
Mecca of all! Be patient!"
'•Genius requires a press agent, says
a noted critic. So may it be that the
best city In the world, the most re
sourceful community, the most prom
ising business, requires publicity. You
can't sell your wares without adver
tising them, and you can't win fame
for your beauty without exhibiting it;
bo Los Angeles, while primitively pos
sessed of wealth, beauty, matchless
climate, innumerable resources and a
myriad of wonderful attractions, was
confronted in 1888 with the question of
acquainting the world with Its posses
sions. Tho few who were here and
who knew of the Invaluable possessions
of the Angel city were practically pow
erless to convey their information to
the world, for they lacked the knowl
edge of the science of the press agent
And, seeing the necessity for action,
the means were invented —the mother
hood of necessity again was demon
strated. The chamber of commerce,
with Major E. W. Jones as Its first
president, was created. The organiza
tion was to bo the "press agent," but
not only was It to advertise to the
world by a remarkablo system of press
Innovations and stereopticon lectures
the wonders of the southland, but it
was to conserve the interests of the
city, protect its industries from ques
tionable business policies, guard the
lair name of the city from .slander, pre
lerve the integrity of its character
mid upbuild its ramifications and re
sources.
The work of letting the world know
ivhat Los Angeles had to offer was not
a. sinecure, and scores of patriotic citi
eens have worked strenuously since the
formation of the chamber In 1888 to
accomplish the desired results. Could
the spirits of those who donned the
harness in other days and tugged along
through adverse circumstances with
the chamber's executive committee, re
curn today to the city's business dis
trict and behold the extensive develop
ment of the southwest metropolis they
would stand amazed at the transforma-
tlun.
Statistics of other cities show that
proportionately only one other city—
Chicago—has enjoyed the same rapid
»nd luxuriant growth, but Chicago has
none of the advantages of I<os Angeles
and therefore cannot hope to maintain
lier leadership In point of building per
mits.
Among: the problems which it must
eolve are those pertaining to the city's
commerce, agriculture and horticul
ture; manufacturing improvements and
opportunities, mercantile affairs, min
ing, transportation—both local electric
md overland railway; ordinunees, mu
ilolpal sanitation, lighting and highway
Improvement, compilation and publica
tion of statistics, county and municipal
trade relations and conditions, hotels,
1 nances and auditing, buildings for ex
hibits at all the numerous expositions,
riaoking, shipping, placing and labeling
,f worthy exhibits gathered throughout
■he country and chemically treated to
jisura keeping, Immigration, boule
vards, parks, business opportunities,
trievances, etc., Involving Incalculable
'oil and sacrifice for the common wol
iure.
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Upper, left to right—Jud Saeger, chairman committee of manufaeturerers; J. D. Vlckers, chairman
committee on transportation; Arthur W. Kinney, Louis M. Cole, chairman committee mercantile affairs.
Center, left to right—Edward P. Bosbyshell, chairman committee on building and permanent exhibit; John
H. Mitchell, H. R. Callender, chairman committee on municipal affairs; Bradner W. Lee, chairman committee
on laws.
Lower, left to right—Percy H. Clarke, chairman boulevards committee; F. G. Story, chairman committee on
agrciulture; J. E. Fishburn, chairman committee on Immigration; H. Z. Osborne, chairman committee on mining
Bottom right—Dr. Walter Llnd ley _/*
GUESTS AT ANNUAL BANQUET OF CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Out of Town Guests
Hon. George C. rarde*.
Hon. Frank H. Short.
Matsuzo Nagal, acting consul general of
Japan.
E. T. Off. president Pasadena board of trade.
K. H. Hust, president South Pasadena cham
ber of commerce-.
K. C. liichowsky, president Pomona board of
l ade.
George Burnham, president San Diego cham
ber of commerce.
W. 11. Evans, president Monrovia, board of
trade.
S. W. Champion, president Alhambra board
of trade.
11. E. Matteson, aecretary Redondo chamber
of Commerce.
P. E. Hatch, president Long Beach chamber
of commerce. %
Thomas Newlln, president Whlttler board of
trade.
D. C. Collier, San Diego.
G. Aubrey Davidson, Ban Diego.
A. J. Bertonneau. secretary Pasadena board
of trade.
J. L. Mathews, president Covlna chamber of
commerce.
Lieut, rharles T. Lemls. United States en
gineer In chargo Los Angeles district.
W. H. Wetlbye, Oakland. Cal.
Presidents of Los Angeles
Alexander, N. P. Arnott. Wlllard
Andrews, Roland J. Avirj', M. X.
Allos, Fred L. Akin, John J.
Allen, A. A. Ammen, T. O.
Alexander, George Anderson, J. A.
Booth, W. H. Brandt, fl. C.
Booth, Franklin. liaker, C. "JP,
Burlelgh, Dr. O. W. Becker. Frank
Brownsteln, A. Blcknell, T. T.
Behymer, L. E. Maker, Fred
Kehymer, Glen Brownsteln, S. J.
Burke, John P. Burton, J. A.
Bcrgln, J. J. Beckett, Dr. W. W.
Bowen, L. U Bamford, Thomas
Barnwell, W. G. Ballard, R. H.
Backus, J. J. Baurhyto, Willlnm
Baki-r, D. M. Bailey, B. B.
Burns. Joseph P. Bartlett, A. Q.
Baor, H. S. Bordwell, Walter
Bowen, W. M. Booth, tf. S.
Bosbyshell, W. F. Bagley, E. H.
Bront, E. J. Bennlson, W. E.
Burnham, R. W. Bicknell, J. D.
Bailey, Gooma W. Bucklns, E. M.
Bernheini, A. Balnbrldge, Henry C.
Blrkel, Georee J. Brown. H. F.
Braaer. A. K. Bonynge, Dr. C. W.
Bosbyshell, E. P. Brackenridge. W. A.
Brill. E. W. Burkhardt, A.
Brock. O. A. Butterfleld, F. D.
Bonynge. W. A. Bullock, J. O.
Bresen, M. A. Mrock, W. B.
Bresee, E. H. Batelle, Dr. E. L.
Bresee, P. W. Beyrle, A.
Bordcn. A. F. Braun, F. W.
Ball. W F. Blgelow. H. M.
Caswell. W. M. Chase, L. K.
Crlbb, J. C. Capron, S. C.
Clark, .1. Ross Cook. W. J.
Clark. Percy H. Clawson, C. D.
Conrey, N. P- Canton, Don W.
Cochran, George I. CofTey, J. B.
Collins. B. V. Colson, H. D.
Cullender, H. R. Ciandall, S.
Coffin, J. B. Clayton. C. H.
Cms, A. B. Cortelyou, G. A.
Cronemillor, W. F. Conklln. B. H.
Cooke. Thomas T. Craig, John F.
Campbell. C. N. Campbell, M.
Christopher. L. J. Clover. S. T.
Cole, L. M. Cole, A. J.
Daubenspeck, W. T. Doran. J. J.
Drake, .1. ( Durant. C. M.
Dickinson, W. R. Duftill, H.
Daly, Henry F. Uetmer. Fred
Duncan, H. B. Douglass, T. J.
Dunbar, H. C. Douglass, T. J., ]r.
Davis, D. W. Daffenbach, Elburt
Duvtrnet, C. 11. pryer, Ooorge W.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 23. .1010.
Elder, C. A. Ewlng, J. A.
Erkenbrecker, B. ISlchelberger, H. M.
Enternwnn, Carl FHsenmeyer, B. J.
Eckßlrom, A. A. Earl, E. T.
Ervln, Dr. C. H.
Firth, Bniil. Fisher, Walter
P"reertan, K. W. Freeman, James P.
Fleming, A. P. Frank, Einll
Flint, It H. Fuller, C. B.
Feagans, H. E. Forve, l'hllip
Foshay, James A. Farlsh, O. E.
Prey, J. W. Francisco. H. H.
Floyd, F. C. Ferris, Dick
Gray, Wheaton A. Garland, William.
Gates, L. 0. Gibbon, T. E.
Gilbert, M. P. firant, D. G.
Gardiner, J. P. German, C. T.
Gelsslng. Rev. J. A. Grahum. T. A.
Qrlmm, Oeorge W. dates, E. J.
Galler. H. F. de Gordan, Dr. Frank
Gabel, T. n. Guthrldge, C. N.
Gates, C. W. Uray, Lucien
Grant, J. R.
Haynes, John R. Hamaker, ,W. N.
Hampton, "W. E. Hughes, W. E.
Hunt, W. G. Henderson, J. A.
Hu«he». F. S. Hazeltine, S. H.
Hudson. Frank D. Hanson, C. O.
Henderson, F. B. Iloughton, V. C.
Hav'Tty, Thomas Hunnewell, W. B.
Hunsaker, VT. J. Huntington. R. J.
Holtzslaw, J. B. Howard, Volney E.
Uutton, G. H. Harris. R.
Hazard, H. T. Howard, J. F.
Hubbard, J. F. Hubbard. H. P.
Hughes, J. F. Hervey, W. Rhodes
Hoegee, W. H. Humphrey, W M
Hamilton, Harley Humphrey, John T
Heffelllnger, It. W. 11,,a5, Abe
HoWftHi R- H. Heaney, George A.
Hutchison, W. G. Housh, W. H.
Herron. F. J. Holmes
Huse, W. O. llurd, C. G.
Harrison, W. R. Hadley, Charles R.
Ih Inmaim, GuiUav
halle, Bernard Ihmsen, M. F.
Irving, James
James, Frank Jeffries, W. P.
Johnson, Oall'B. Judah, E. O.
Johnson, G. G. .lan-ett, Ben S.
Jones, Henry S. Jardlne, John E.
Jones, W. I* Jepson, I.
Jese. Stoddard
Kroner, D. T. Kinsman, Fred
Klnney, A. W. Keller. Leo
Ktrsch, F. M. Klmble, Harris v
Kenyon, P. C. Kazlnsky, J. S
Klokke, E. F. C. Krohll, Hugo
Klmble. U Kenny, S. W.
Keith. George B. Koll, A. J.
Krohn, H. O. Kllner. H. B.
Keyos. O. O. Kellar, H.
Kerckhol', W. O. Kueblg, A. H.
Scranton, Benjamin
Upplncott, J. B. Little, D. P. N.
Lynch, J. M. Ling, K. A.
Logan, C. L. I-ee. H. T.
[.in 11, y. Walter I<oftus, Joseph R.
Loeb, Adrian Loblngier, Dr. A. S.
Lee, Ilradner W. 1-ea. Thomas A.
Lissoer, M. List, R. D.
Logan. O. B. Llndliy. J. T.
Lashbrouke, J. H. Lothlam, I. A.
Longyear, W. D. Lumgalr, J. B.
LiniiHay. L. Lambert, John
Lewis. H. W. Longtey, Leo 8.
Lang, Fred S Lazard, S. A.
Mullen, Edwin S. Musser, H. R.
Mullen, A. B. Mitchell, John S.
Montgomery, E. A. Mathus», Z. D.
Maifarlane, S. F. Mulholland. William
Mlrrhell. Robert Mott, John Q.
Moore, C. I D. Mullen, J. F.
Mulrord, S. P. Myburg, Max
Monlux. J. B. Merrill, J. L.
Marsh, L. J. Muller, Earl W.
MacNetl, D. A. Martin, Theo
Marah, Robert Mead, William
Mayer, John F. Miller, J. B.
Mercer«au, J. I' Mcttarvln, D. C.
Martin, Joseph H. McDonald, W. Z. .
Myers. I.oula M. McStay, C«rt E.
Martin, J. E., Jr. McGillln. B. M.
Mathews, Bryant McConnell, I^B A.
Mosa, Leon F. McGee, E. W.
Moultrle, Lloyd W. McFherron, J. M.
Matheaon, John L. McDonnell. J. A.
Maglnnls, A. F. McCarthy. W. G.
Murphy. P. .T. McFle, Maynard
Miller, 11. O. McArthur, W. T.
Morgan, O. H. Meßrtde. Joseph
Mills. 001. A. a. McArthur, l)r. P. B.
Morgan, O. 0. Mi-Donald. P. J.
Mueller. O. C. McStay. F. J.
Mllbank, Isaac McStay. W.
Marshall. K. J. Molntosh. W. A.
Mitchell, I. J. MuClure, F. I).
Martin, David
Nightingale, J. 11. Na*h, Jay T.
Neiswender, W. H. Neuner, M. C.
Nichols, C. B. Norton. John 11.
Newton, T. P. Neelcy, J. M.
Newmark, M. H.
Osborne, H. 55. Overell. J. M.
O'Neill, T. • Orendorfr, U. O.
Oakley, J. W. Owen, J.(V.
Perry, K. 1.. . Potter, E. R.
Phelps. If. G. R. Plefce, William H.
Plk«, George H. Pahl, P. C. H.
Prultt. Dr#w Prosser, A. ■J.
Phillips, r,co A. Patterson, C. C.
Pluma, O. Perlne. A. H.
Patterson, W. C. Ponet, Victor
Pauly, R. 8. Plummnr, C. EX,
Parsons. 11. P. Pearson, H. E.
Hlchardson, B. W. Uaphael, H. H.
Richardson, E. W. Keynolds, 11.
Ramey, J. H. Russell. J. N.
Reider. M. Hamsey, G. J.
Rlttenband, M. M. Rivers, T. J.
Raymond, Waller Hothe. E. I.
Russell. It. M. Rothe, A.
Rlaeng, T. E. Roth. E. H.
Smlther, W. T. Scott, A. J.
Simpson. Frank Stllson, F. J.
Spence, J. ■ Strasburg, Edw.
SchilT, L.udwlg Stllson. Dr. A. C.
Swarts, Seymour Stamps, C. T., Jc.
Snowdcn, John W. Simlth, S. J.
Stanton. P. A. Stephens. William D.
Stlth, F. W. Stewart, George 11.
Rtaats, W. n. Stlmson, Marshall
Souden. O. M. and Shurtleff. F.
gueat Salyor, J. F.
Schultz, James Seariess. E. E.
Schneider. J. M. Btrause. E. A.
Sawyer, W. 11. Starkey, A. O.
Stacy. H. W. Saeger, Jud
Slauson, James Simpson, Frank, Jr.
Tyler, W. E. Teasdale, E. P.
Thayer. W. H. Turnbull, Mark
Tatum, C. C. C. Tllton, George P.
Tuttle, V. H. Tanner, W. P.
Vetter, Louis P. Voight, E. G.
Vtckera, J. V. Voight. B. Q.
Van Vranken, D. A. Vance, C. 9.
Vaughn, J. W. Van Alstyne. Geo. W.
Valentine, W. I» Van Doren. J. 8.
Votght, A. H.
Winter. Frank Woolner. Henry 3.
Walker, J. F. Wilson. Emmelt H.
Whitaker. M. T. Wiggins, Frank
Washburn. W. J. Woodlll, H. B,
Walton. C. S., Westbrook, R.
Wadsworth, Thoma* Wearer, S. L.
Wln«tanley, F. Wheat. F.
Werdln, W. H. Wallace. A. J.
Wlllson, W. H. Wolf. Louis
Wood, E. P. Workman, W. H.
Waterman, Je»a« Workman, Boyle
Wright, Gilbert Woodruff, George H.
Woods, W. W.
Youngworth, Leo Young, R. B.
Zombro, S. F. ZaUer. Gut C.
Zucker, Fred Zelgler, Ij.
WASHINGTON—A set of trophM which tes
tifying eloquently to the superior marksmanship
of tho marine corpa have Just been placed on
exhibition In the Hall of American Hlstnry In
the National museum. All the troDules ars
solid silver.
first OF BERIIM
- Bofflnnlnc with toda;'a history of the
\.i*» Angeles chamber of commerce and
Its work The Herald will run from time
to time accounts of the commercial and
clvie bodies which have contributed so
miicli to the growth of Los Angeles
during the last few years. No city In
the world boast* more enterprising or
ganizations than those which have been
so active In building the grenter Los
Angeles and In no'other city has their
work been marked by such definite re
snits. ___^__
SAN FRANCISCO— Roundly berating an offi
cial of a local department store for permitting
his »on to cash checks for large amounts
without inquiring Into his financial responsi
bility. H. Grupo yesterday reimbursed the firm
for $1620 it had paid to his son, H. G. Grupe,
a young milkman.
I PILES CURED I
without drugs, salves or an opera
tion. Ours is the painl cure and
Is used In your own home, combin
ing dilatation and electricity, and
positively cures Piles, Hemorrhoids,
Nervous Debility, Constipation,
Sexual and Proscatic Trouble. Sold
tinder a positive guarantee, no cure
no pay. A trial will convince. Call
at our office and examine these ap
pliances; consultation strictly con
fidential. If you cannot call, write
for free booklet.
Electro-Surgical
Appliance Co.
401-409 I. W. Hellman Bldg., 411 South
Spring street, Los Angeles, Cal.
CHICKESTER'S PILL 9
W^^T THE OULMONU fcHAND. J^
l# B fmn hum M Mat. total, Al«*y< VatlJS
.H&bT MS it DBUGGIStS EVEBKHJtBi
TO/ tiIMPTJ
f 1 rpHE EARNINGS of a "Term" deposit in this flf
§11 X Bank are a clear, net Four Per cent. |,|
KVJ There are no taxes to pay upon it, for Savings |,m
Deposits are exempt from taxation. 4 :f
§|| There are no difficulties or expenses of collec- ■
tion—your interest is credited to you and payable Wm
B twice a year.
111 And your investment is a permanent one, if you Hg
L 9 so desire. Thus its earnings are continuous. No j i
'■'^y lessening of interest rate and no idle periods are ipy
experienced.
p|| "Term" depdsits can be made in any sum—and H?|
I '}'r\ at any —interest beginning from date of depoeit. I i
|: ; | , What investment, in which the element of risk | j
I^H is absolutely eliminated, combines so many advan- H|
tages as this one? H
MM There is no other. • |;|
yll Why not open your "Term" account here this fflm
week?
B German American B
I Savings Bank B
|&'<y ' The Bank with the Efficient Service.
■L SPRING AND FOURTH STS. Jm
~~ ] ' "~ ~~ "; /. •
lili --"VTOTH.ING is more conducive to |||||
111 and IS in most discriminating house- 1,!;, A
HlillH * doien large bottlei, (1; bottle* returned. Ififalii
lilt! IS 2 duzeu t»mall bottles, f1.40[ hottlf* returned. _P^L**Jr
H!j|djL^ At the brut draler*, or phone the brewery— l^a^^S
-* b^b\ I ■*■ IM 9mii lj'ii'*^.
INTfRESTjN^ ROU JE^jnjrßAVEt
Santa Catalina Island—All Hotels Now Open
Steamer Cabrillo Now Running, Con- \ ~ k n rT"" — B 8 " t "
a ___ • w "f A 1 V\ *l / WHIt JiflKO Jty. *■ as • •»•BIOv Mr- Din.
necting Trains Leave Los Angeles Daily y p ttc Electric, Hy «us a, m.
In making the trip to Catalina Island it is advisable to remain over at
least one day and visit Seal Rocks, Moonstone Beach, take stage . rlda to
Pebble Beach, Summit or Eagle's Nest, and enjoy a game of golf on till
celebrated Catalina links. •
Famous Marine Gardens Viewed Through Glass-Bottom Boats.
Banning Co.. 104 Faclnc Electric bldg., Loa Angelea, Cal. Phones Main 4103; FRS7S.
£-f\ CENTS FOR all day
OU RedoSdo Beach Excursion
CAR LEAVES SECOND AMI M'KIN(i STREETS DAILY AT 10:20 A. M.
A personally conducted tour through Strawberry-land, to Cliffton-by-the-Sea, peer- „
leas Redondo Ileach and Its plaaoure palaces, the world'a greatest bath house and
power plant, Moonstone Beach, tbo poultry colonies and other Interesting aigbta.
There's where you get that famous Qith dinner. .
1.08 ANr.KI.EH & RKDONDO RAILWAY. »17 WEST SECOND STHF.ET. -:•'■■'
~^~~ "jHOTELS-RESTAUPANI^-RESORTS ....^^^
r ■ ~
( The Largest and Best Jrym't\/O<v<»swl Y'T/V^ir.
Ventilated Restaurant JLltip%zT%iM>l''\jQ>J(B,\ \
From Spring to Broadway between Second and Third streets. Best ma- '
terials and cooking dally from 7 o'clock morning to 1 o'clock night. Mualo ■
from noon to close. Hear the tolling of our novel patented Electric Chimes. f I
■ ■ ■ . ' ii, ,
Levy's Cafe
Northwest corner Third and Main.
Here daily and nightly congregate
multltudus who want the best viands
and best service at popular prices.
Pure and wholesome beers and wines.
Orchestra of 12 soloists.
KOSHER
Gorman and Hungarian cooking at low
prh-r* (or particular people. iiayi Soutli
Npr!ii£ street.
CAFE BRISTOL
An unsurpassed table, rare wines and
a splendid orchestra contribute to the
delights of this popular cafe. -
Kntlre Bauunent H. W. Hrllman bulldlnt,
_ Fourth and hprlng , :
Dutchess Trousers
10c a Button, $1.00 a Rip
F. B. Silverwood
;, Sixth i and t Broadway
7

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